Parents and child safety experts concerned about the online activities of teenagers have been nervous about a website called Stickam, which lets its 600,000 registered users, aged 14 and older, participate in live video chats using their Web cameras.But those advocates might be even more anxious if they knew of Stickam's close ties to a large online pornography business.Becker criticized what he said was the practice of sharing employees among Stickam and the pornographic sites.
It must be a scammer, she thought—even at 14 Reynolds was sure of that. So she ignored the texts, but within minutes she got another. And no matter what she did, the messages wouldn't stop.
Reynolds knows that if she speaks out, the world will learn that she, as a frightened teenager, sent an utter stranger naked photos of herself, and that people may judge her.
She also knows that if she doesn't, more children will be tormented. "I'm going public."In 2009 Reynolds was a popular freshman and student government officer.
On January 31st, 2008 Faux News did a report on Anonymous' "cyber bullying" of teen camwhores on Stickam.
Fox claims that Anonymous are "meeting in secret and planning their attacks" against various Stickam users and called Anonymous "no different than other forms of organized crime" and a cult. Many of those seeking a more mature flavor of camwhore, such as a retired prostitute or Denny's waitress, should have a look at Broadcaster, where you can have an adult conversation while enjoying your poon.